• J 7 -, J f \ f ajBJa.-.ti'M. ™*™*.T^I™ 2LEGRAPH. (BMttttiaM Jirarr 14, IIM.)i ALTON, ILL., FRIDAY DEC. 16 1898. ."'J.i Li' i- I '.. i Ji!L L--LU-. 1 '!-'. 1- Give the People a Chance to Patronize You- You Can't Expect them to Come to Your Store Until They're Asked. Try the Telegraph. p«Unt pilot*. p * lnt *' bm pur * wblui lead * n<1 Ilno ,8r«.nd polot and nothing cl«e. make jion«tpoluU that cor«r moit and belt, ear longest. ,-t re '* * n«*ou why tboso are the best paint* '.TU4 re»iou U not ti noortt nor a mystery, It la be\S*WP bjf fcfcrtitndy, hard work end patient I inprov* •nwrit tor thirty jreANwa hare made the b«»t palnu ' U»to*n IM mude— THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 1 Th. pndadle« which many mnstble people bar* against V i fMdMntt»(l P»loU l» 4"* to the Dumber of Inferior mixture! adld. la «*ni. No oho doubts to-day that paint can b. P™? * ll i'L* h * !**•»»; iolentlflo appllanoea better than oaa be mixed from the raw materials by band-work and guess- ready.mlxed paints In nalnui with th» Bend for THtSHfltWIH.WlUUAHaCO.. Fj/wr 4 COLQffMAKM*. IMjBUwart A»«., Chicago; alto Cleveland, NewYork ft Montreal H. Wl CHAMBERLAIN, Agent. Howell's Carpet House has some fine new -patterns in Carpets, just the latest things v out,. arid the prettiest to be had. Rugs of all kinds, Linoleums, Oil-Cloths and all kinds of seasonable household goods we can show^ Orders for Carpets should be sent in at once to insure prompt delivery. A. J. HOWELL, 117 West Third Street. Fire and Water-Proof «" R&®FtN(3 MATERIALS _ Muuttotund s? JOHN M. SELLERS, of r i Louis, Who bM l«Wly roofed the following build! ..ouuern Hotel, New Manteir Bw ftn' T6b«.ooo Wtrehotue, and L«mp'» Brewer* 1'be cheapen! md ben roofi; •»•> p building. Drop • postal to 01 otU on F C 1^« NSt^P AOT. Corner Sflleldft mad Bo*x* S'r««fjr 7. V/* BURG&SS, Cor. Sixth and Albystt Best Brands Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits. Vegetables, Buckwheat, Pancake Flour, Maple Sap, Frest -**•••''•' Celery, Fresh BreaW, Fancy Butter, Flour, Pure " Teas and Colleges, etc. Telephone 69 any No! it is not claimed that ^oley's Honey and Tar will cure JONSUMPTION or ASTHMA in ad- ed stages, it holds out no such ifee hopes, but DOES truthfully :lalin to always give comfort and elief in the very worst cases and in early stages to effect a cure. For sale by E.< Marsh and S. H.; Wyss. Henry Watson, [Contractor 'and Builder. McAdam, Building Stone, Cut Stone, Curbing. Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc., Ahrayi M ****• Alio , Df«l«r In Cement, Lime, 5and and Plaster Park Track! Ruonloi Into th§ QuarrlM. ALTON. ILL. THE HOLIDAY SEASON It at band at Marsh's Drug Store. Yon will flud Cigars, Choice Perfumes, .*.?. Hair and Cloth Brush • beautiful U i House D'snoses of the Measure in Twenty Minutes. THE SHOHTEST TIME ON RECORD. Happy Kemarki by All™ of Mississippi on the Octillion— The Hill ai Pmieil Carrtgt 114.1,2,1:1,830—Nicaragua Canal Come* Up In (he a«n»t«—Increiuo ol Export* During November Over the Same Period Lint Year, Washington, Dec. 10.—The hou»e has adopted the conference report on the bill extending the marine Inspection laws to nailing vessels of 7pO tons and over, and providing for the licensing of second and third mates. Barney of Wisconsin, in charge of the pension appropriation bill, then called up this measure and made a general explanatory statement of Its provisions. Allen of Mississippi of the appropriations committee, In reply to Barney, called attention to the fact that when he first come to congress, fourteen years ago, the pension appropriation hill Invariably precipitated a b'loody shl-t discussion. He congratulated the country that congress had progressed since, then and that there would be no acrl- monous discussion on this bill Hud Reached the Maximum. The country at last had the gratifying Information that the pension roll had reached the maximum. "And I congratulate the country for this," said Allen In conclusion, "that while one of the most gallant and desperate soldiers of the confederacy (himself) helped to report this bill the president of the United States Is down In Dixie doing honor to the confederate dead. We all have cause to rejoice." [Laughter and applause.] There was no further debate upon the bill. It was read through without a word^of criticism and passed, the whole time'occupied in Its consideration being less than twenty minutes. This la the shortest time on record for a general pension bill. The bill carries $145,233,830. In the Senate. The senate decided upon convening to take a recess from 1:30 until 3:30 o'clock In order to permit senators to attend the funeral of Mrs. Bright, wife of the sergeant-at-arms of the senate. Vest made a brief personal explanation, the purport of which was that he had received a letter from Attorney General Grlggs denying that at a banquet In New York he had, -as quoted, expressed the opinion that the constitution made for thirteen half developed colonies could not reasonably be expected to meet the demands of the greatest nation in the world. Morgan presented a memorial from the National Board of Trade favorable to the construction of the Nicaragua canal, asking that the document be printed in the Congressional Record. Animated Discussion. Allen objected and the objection provoked the basis of an animated discussion involving the rules of the senate as well as the wisdom of the construction of the canal. Morgan accepted the objection as an effort to obstruct the legislation for the canal and prevent the country's securing Information on the subject. Allen resented this Imputation, saying that he was favorable to the canal on getigfal principles, though advocating government ownership. He predicted that the canal would cost $600,000,000.__ THE YOSEMITK FOR MANILA. Will Make Protracted Cruises Among Inlands and Carry Troops. Washington, Dec. 16.—The auxiliary cruiser Yosemlte has been ordered to the Pacific by way of Suez. She has been laid up for the last three months at the League Island navy yard, but will be taken to Norfolk In about a week and made ready for the long voyage. The Yosemlte will go directly to Manila and Join Admiral Dewey's fleet. She was selected for this duty on account of her peculiar adaptability for the services which the navy expects to perform In the Philippines after the Spaniards depart. Hermoderatedraught and great steaming radius especially fit her for protracted cruises among the Islands, as well as for carrying troops to the localities where disorder may arise. The Yosemite will take large quantities of naval stores from Norfolk to Manila and probably 600 enlisted men to relieve those sailors In Dewey's fleet whose terms of enlistment have about expired. She Is expected to start across the Atlantic soon after the first of the year and may act as consort for the regular troops which are to be sent by the same route about that time. INCREASE IN KXI'OHTS. Thoie for 1808 Show a Great Increai. Over a Similar Period for 1807, Washington, Dec. 16.—The monthly statement of the Imports and exports of the United States shows that during November, 189S, the Imports of merchandise amounted to (52,109,560, about $348,000 less than November, 1897. The imports free of duty aggregated over 122,000,000. THE EXCEUEKCE OF SYBUP OF FIGS is due not only to the originality and •implloity of the combination, but also to the owe and skill with which it la DMOWfMtured by Boiontlflo processes k»owD to the CALirouNiA FJO SYRUP Co. only, and we wish to impress upon •11 the Importance of purchasing the true ud original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs Is manufactured by the CALIFORNIA Fio SYRUP Co. only, R knowledge of that fact will M*Ut one in avoiding the worthless ImltAttoni manufactured by other pur- tietf, The high standing of the CAM- ro&NU. Fio SYHVP Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of it* remedy. It is far lo advance of all other laxatives, MT.it *pt* ot> the kidneys, liver and bowel* without Irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to got its beneficial •iffeote, please remember the name of tfce Company— CALIFORNIA PIG SYRUP CO. Ha* WMJHWO*. 0*1 mumo*,*- »»* *««,«.», ROYAL ^^BSOLUTEivtHjRE BAKING POWDER Makes the food more delicious and wholesome ROTAt, iMIttt POWM» CO., HE* VOX*. The exports of domestic nierftianaise during last month aggregated 1127,483,467, an Increase over November, 1897, of about J13.000.000. For eleven months, ending with November, 1898, the exports of the United States amounted to Jl,117.681,199, exceeding the Imports by $537,837,046, an Increase over the same period In 1897 of $143,026.115. The Imports of gold during November amounted to fB,S2S,201, and the exports. $913,467. The sliver Imports amounted to $2,208,635, and_the_expprts, $i,0.'3,079. Deputy Marnha1« Exolinratrtl, Washington, Dec. 16.—Hhortly atfer the outbreak of hostilities on the part of the Leech Lake Indians, which occurred In October IBM, charges were made against United States deputy marshals In Minnesota of misconduct In connection with their official action In the prosecution of criminal cases against Indians. The facts have been Investigated by two officials from the department here and the deputy marshals entirely exonerated. No Currency Legislation, Washington, Dec. 16.—Representative Beach (Republican) of Ohio expressed the opinion that there would be no currency legislation at the present session of congress. "It Is probable," said he, "that congress will pass the appropriation bills and go home. There now seems to he no likelihood of a special session to consider a currency bill. So far as the McCleary bill. Introduced a year ago, is concerned, It will never be passed. It provides for three kinds of currency and a bank trust and the scheme will never find favor with the people." Proposes B Junket to Cuba. Washington, Dec. 16.—Senator Proctor has introduced a resolution providing for the appointment of a committee of five senators to visit the islands of Cuba and Porto Rico for the purpose of "inquiring into the military requirements necessary to establish and maintain order in those Islands until civil government Is inaugurated." The resolution also directs the committee to Investigate "the existing conditions, military, political, economic and sanitary, In the islands and report such facts and recommendations as they may deem important for the information of the senate." Holiday Recess of Congress. Washington, Dec. 16.—The committee on ways and means will report a resolution providing for a recess of congress from Thursday. Dec. 22, to Wednesday, Jan. 4. Before adjournment It Is hoped that the pension, Indian, and agricultural appropriation bills will have passed the house. Treaty Too Long to Cable. Washington, Dec. 16.—The state department has ascertained that the text of the treaty of peace Is entirely too long to send by cable, so a copy will be mailed to Washington by the American peace commissioners. The treaty and accompanying documents consist of 600 typewritten pages. GOV. LJEEDY'sTpROCLAMATrOX In Calling an Extra Session of the Kansas Legislature. Topeka, Kans.. Dec. 16.—The proclamation calling the much-talked-of extra session of the Kansas legislature to pass proposed Populist measures has been Issued by Governor Leedy. It is as follows: Executive Department, Topeka, Kans.. Dec. IE, 1698.—Whereas, assurances have reached me to the effect that If the legislature shall be convened suitable legislation for the regulation of railroad charges can be enacted, and. deeming such matters of sufficient Importance to Justify the convening of the legislature In special session, now. Therefore, I, John W.« Leedy, governor of the state of Kansas, by virtue of authority vested In me by the constitution of the state, do hereby convene the legislature of the state of Kansas to meet at the capital of the state at the hour of 4 o'clock p. m. on the 21st day of December. 1S98. In testimony whereof I have hereunto subscribed my name and caused to be affixed the great seal of the state of Kansas. Done at the city of Topeka on the day and year first above written. JOHN W L LEEDY. Twentieth Infantry Goes lo Manila. Omaha, Neb.. Dec. 16.—Orders have Just been received at headquarters of the department of the Missouri for the Immediate movement of the Twentieth United States Infantry from Fort Leavenworth to Manila. The regiment Is to be sent so as to leave Sun Francisco on the transport Hcandla without delay. According lo the orders the men are to be fitted out with snppllfs for a three-yenrs- stay In Ihe Philippines. All married- privates nnrt all whose term of onllstivonl i-xplrrs within three months and will not signify their willingness lo rr-enllft arc to be left behind. Non-ciu:imis»lont>d Milkers may take their families on the_transport. Lillmrcrt Srairo III I he West. Portland. Ore.. Due. 16.—The Oregon- Ian prints the following: "Within the eomin? two months at least 2,500 laborers will bo employed In building the Snalu- River Valley line of the Oregon Hallway nnd Navigation company. As ninny of tin-Re men as can possibly be obtained in Purtland or the northwest will !.<• put on the work. The remainder will be brought from the east. The surplus labor of Ihe northwest available for railroad building Is not large, probably l>>ss than half as much as Is required for this enterprise, BO II will be necessary to bring a great many men from the east." l.liuitviiiint llulclililii.dll Killed. Athens. Ga., Dec. 16.—Lieutenant James W. Holchktiuon. first battalion adjutant of the Fifteenth Pennsylvania regiment, was thrown whl!« mounting hla horse and received Injuries from which In- dli-d within two hours. llu had been to ilu'i-ltycompleting arrangements for the Journey of his regiment to Atlanta, wlure It will in-t an guard of honor In President McKinley at th» peace Jubilee. Lieutenant HotchUlnifOii was 28 yearn old He was formerly cashier of the Keyfton,' National bunk nt Hrle, 1'n. Ho wns unmarried. Mlllluv Cnnililni' l» a Kill I inc. Minneapolis Dec. 16. —W. C. ICdgar. editor of The Northwestern Miller, last night stated thai the proposition lo unite Ihe milling lntvre»tu of the country In a gigantic combine wuuld prove I failure to far an till* city Is concerned. Edgar bus been iltongly opposed to the plan ttnd states that he haa taken particular pains to coiuult all the mtlleru of the city of prominence, and that without exception they declara them- lelvei agulnst the proposed combination. . ... GALA DAY AT ATLANTA Enormous Crowds Attend the Jubilee Festivities. I1IG MIUTAItY AM) CIVIC I'AKADE. It IA Headed by President McKlnlcy and Viewed liy Thousands of 1'coplo Along the Line of Miirrh—Ovntlon Tendered General Joseph Wheeler—Fine Appearance of the TlitrU New Jersey and Fifteenth Pennsylvania Itetflments. Atlanta, (!a., Dec. 16,—The second (ay of the Atlanta peace Jubilee opened auspiciously. The temperature had relaxed Its rigor conslderablyand warmth In the rays of the sun was early perceptible. The crowds were enormous, excursion trains arriving at short intervals from all directions. Breakfast was sr-rvcd to the president and the mcmbeie of his party In the private dlnlns rrmr. nf the Klmball at 9 o'clock, after whiih the cabinet members devoted fin hour lo their mall. The president spcr.t n ost of the morning in his room. He v. as called on by Colonel William A Ilcmphlll, president of the Jubilee at'. 1 ociation, and several other prominent citizens, who extended greetings and Inquired for his health. The ovation given President McKinley at the cnpltol the day before by mem- oers of the legislature was the greatest reception ever given an American cltl- len In Atlanta, and his speech having relation lo the care of Confederate dead has fired the hearts of southerners with admiration for the chief executive. General Joe Wheeler Is cheered at every step, and Generals Lawton, Young, Dates and other army officers are heartily received at each appearance. Civic and Military Parade. The feature of the day was the civic and military parade, which passed through the streets during the afternoon. Starting from the corner of Gar- nat and Whitehall streets at noon, the procession proceeded to exposition park over Alabama, Broad, Marietta and Peach Tree streets. The parade consisted of ten divisions under command of Grand Marshal A. J. West. His staff Included among others the following prominent people: Major Cleveland Wilcoxson, Fifth Georgia Infantry, chief of staff; Lieutenant Colonel William P. Hall, adjutant general department of the gulf; Colonel A. P. Cleary, Hon. C. Garnat of Virginia, Captain D. A. Frederick, U. S. A.; J. C. McCarter, U. S. A.; General James O. Ladd, South Carolina; Major C. L. Wing, Second Arkansas volunteers. Six thousand infantry, 10.000 school children, 400 carriages containing 1,600 people, 1,000 members of secret orders, 600 Confederate veterans, under command of General Joe Wheeler; 1,000 laboring men, 100 officers and marshals, twelve bands, 100 Grand Army men, a squadron of policemen. 200 mounted police, members of the Young Men's Christian association nnd Ministers' Evangelical ausoclation, 200 members of the Capital City club and Fulton club, the Atlanta fire department, and representatives of 500 civic organizations from all parts of the south took part In the parade. President Lends the Pageant. The president and other distinguished guests In carriages were at the head of the pageant. They were escorted by the Third New Jersey and Fifteenth Pennsylvania, which came over from their winter camp at Athens for the occasion. The fine marching of these two regiments under command of Brigadier General William C. Gates, as they swung Into Peach Tree street, under the jubilee arch, caught the thousands who packed the down-town streets, and was a source of much gratification to Governor Voorhees of New Jersey, who was In n carriage ahead The president was compelled to bow almost continuously to the cheers which assailed his ears from the crowded sidewalks and Ihe windows of the buildings along the line of riarch. A roar of welcome denoted the position of General Joe Wheeler, and his band of cavalrymen who followed him through the civil war, and the wizened leader at times was compelled to force his horse through throngs of would-be worshipers who blocked his path. Arriving at Ponce de Leon avenue, the president and party reviewed the parade. Among those on the stand with the chief executive were: Mrs. McKinley, Major General Shatter, Hon. George R. Peck, Hon. Lyman J. Gage, Hon. Charles Emory Smith, Hon. Charles F. Warwick, Secretary of the Navy Long, Lieutenant Hobson, Hon. John Addlson Porter, Governor Allen D. Candler. Mayor Collln, Colonel Willlam A. Hemphlll, and ex-Governor W. Y. Atkinson. Prexlileut Leaves Atlanta. The presidential party left Atlanta at midnight for Tuskegee, Ala., where Mr. McKinley will address the students of the normal school there presided over by Hooker T. Washington. The Georgia legislature has adopted resolutions commending the president's speech to that body referring to federal care of Confederate dead. The resolutions approve President's McKln- ley's course In the Spanish wur. Did I'"iiti-«fU to Trodden! l'°aure. Paris, Dec. 15.—The American and Spanish peace commissioners were received by 1'resldent Fa tire at a farewell audience. The Americans were introduced by United States Ambassador Porter, and the Spaniards by Benor Leon y Castillo, the Spanish ambassador. Judge Day, In the name of Hie Americans, and Senor Montero nios, In the mime of the Spaniards, thanked President Fauro for the hospitable reccptl'in given them by EYaiuv, adding that they would return home with Ike pIcasantcHt mt'inorles of the leisure hours they had spent In Paris. l.oi'd Cur*on LrHvt'M London. London, IVe. 16—Lord Curzon of KcddleMton, Ihe new vlctrciy of India has HtitrH'd overland for Murai'llles lo Join Lady Cur/on, his wife, on board the Arabia tin-re. A party of frlcml» Including bin I'lilher, Hcv. Alfred Na- thanU-1 llohU-n Curzon; Huron Scurs- dal»; Lord (Irorge Hninlllun, secretary of state fur India; the Duke of Wi-st- mlusti-r, Hulled Htuti-H Charge d'Af- fnlriss Henry While and Mr». White, Imie him furcwcll ut Hie railroad station. Good health ia worth more than anyUilojt else to you, and every bottle of Hood's SaraaparlllK contain* good health) BONES IN THE SHE. Discovery in a Hot Springs, Ark,, Murder Case. HUSKAM) AX» WIFE AUK MISSING. Two Hrndiprs Arc I'mlnr Arrost on Suspicion of Knowing of llio Crimp — linnet Mini ilMpltis 8«lil to Hnvc Hf>lmiK*(l to thft \Voninn Found In it Stove—Spnsutlwn hi lh« Collins Murder Trlul nt Topeka, Kan.—Mnrilprotl nitin Foiuiil. Hot Purings, Ark., Mi?e. IG.-Mrs. Nancy J. Home dlsniipcartd from her boarding house In South Hot Spring* four wefks ago and licr friends, worried over her long absence, became convinced thut s?hf. ( \va« murdered. A few dayp prior to hpr disappearance her newly married husband mypterlous- ly disappeared, and it IB now believed that ho loo was murdered. Hardy Sherfleld has been locked up fur several days, charged with the murder of the woman, and In hopes of obtaining a reward offered, "Chunk" Hurroughs notified Sheriff \Villlams that Sheffield had told him he killed the woman and wanted Burroughs to aid him in fixing up a plea of justification. Trlril to Kill Ilia Slipl'IIT, Will, brother of Haidy, 1ms al?o been arrested as an accomp'lce and lodged in Jail. The police believe lhat others will be found to be Implicated as the Investigation proceeds. When Sheriff Williams went to the Sherfleld home to arrest Hardy Will attempted to kill the sheriff. The oftlcer knocked him down, badly Injuring him. The theory of the detectives is that Hardy Sherfleld killed the woman's husband, of whom he was Jealous, and then, being nfrald the woman would make trouble for him, killed her also. In a stove In the Sherfleld home were found charred bones, some beads and hat pins, and the latter have been iden-, tifled as some worn by Mrs. Home. SA.VS SHU SWOltE FALSKLY. fientatlon In tlin Collln* Murdor Trlnl at Topckn, Kan, Topeka, Kan., Dec. 16.—Something of a sensation was developed in the Collins murder case when Ella Buchanan was recalled and testified that her testimony given on Monday that she saw a man on the roof of the Collins' kitchen on the morning of the murder was absolutely false. Miss Buchanan Bald: "Mrs. Burnett came to see me on Branner street on the morning of the murder and told me that I was to swear that she had been to Scranlon and had come home and that I met her, and then we went looking for a house and saw a man on the roof of the Collins house. Mrs. Burnett told rne I must swear to this or go to the penitentiary." The .witness then told how she had sworn falsely In every particular and explained in detail how Mrs. Burnett had told her to swear and what to swear to. Body Found In n Hog Pen, Franklin, Neb., Dec. 16.—The body of Peter Krelchbaum, the wealthy farmer who disappeared mysteriously early last week, was found burled in the hog- pen cm his farm, three miles south of this place. The coroner has impaneled a jury and will at once begin an Investigation. The sheriff has gone to arrest two men who" are suspected of having committed the crime, William Cole, aged about 25 years, and James Tun- man, aged about 45. They have lived In this county about ten years and have heretofore been considered good citizens. POL'LTRTTsTlOW PHIZES. Valuable Hi-own Leghorn Cockerel Owned by n St. Louis Sinn. St. Louis, Dec. 1C.—Under the dlrec tlon of Judge Butterfleld the making of awards at the poultry and pigeon show is progressing rapidly. The judge declares that the barred Plymouth rocks %hown are as fine a lot as he ever saw exhibited. In the contest for the best pen there were fifteen entries, and the blue ribbon was secured by Bd Craig, Albion, Ills., by 2M> points. U P. Harris of Palmyra, Neb., and George Uthoff of this city divided honors on buff leghorns. J. A. Leland of Sprlngfleld, Ills., swept the boards with his rose comb white leghorns. Edward Gay Mnrtln of St. Louis has the honor, so far as having the highest ecorlng bird in the show, his single comb brown leghorn cockerel standing 94%. He took tlrst prize for the best pen of chickens of that variety, thus securing all but one of the first prizes in thai class. Henry Culls Down tlio I'rlesls. San Juan, Porto Ttlco, Dec. 16.—The Roman Catholic priests at Ponce have Issued a proclamation directing their people not to go near Protestants nor to receive presents from them and for bidding them to enter the houses of Protestants. The priests denounce as illegal marriages performed by others than themselves. General Henry, the military commander of the Island, has notified the alcalde of Ponce to Inform the priests that they must stop Issuing euch disquieting proclamations and that the denouncing of religious denominations will not be tolerated. Hejeetud the 1'roposlticiu. Detroit, Mich., Dec. 1C.—The proposition for new franchises submitted to the common council by the street railway companies wns rejected by a vote of 30 to 3. This proposition was In response to requests from various Quarters that certain Improvements and extensions be made, providing for u thirty-year extension of all existing franchises, universal transfers and several les»er features. What Cliiiuuruy M. l>«p«w Kay*, New York, Dec. 16.—When questioned concerning the report current that the Michigan Central railroad had acquired the Chicago and Alton. Chnun- rey M. Depew said: "None of the Van- derbllt Interests have acquired the Chicago and Alton; neither are they now nor have they been negotiating for that road." _ _ John Hull lo Nlny In ('rule. London. IVc. 1(1.—The Dally Mall says this niornini, 1 : "We understand that (he Hiltlsh occupation of the Inland of Crete Is to become permanent." MUD 110 Vn|i« Old in Marry. Ann Arbor, Mich., Dec. 16.—Jonathen McOee of YpHllantl, a 110-yeur-old colored man, secured u murrlutse HcviiHb permitting him to murry Mrs, Amelia Day of the same clly, aged 60. McGoe has uavcd quite a little fortunte by Ma trade of bcillermiihi'r. He was a soldier in the wur of 1812 and In the Ilex- Uun wur. DrBulIs COUCH SYRUP Cures Hoarseness and Sore Throat. It la the liost wntuly for stubborn colds, toall (lows, i'rlw 80 cts, TEN CENTS PER WttBK SECRCTARY OfSTATE. Recovers Perfect Health by Use of Paine's Celery Compound. Wtien unsolicited testimonials are constantly received from men of each prominence as the distinguished citizen whose portrait is here printed— when among the thousands of letters received by the proprietors of Paine's celery compound there are to be found in almost every mail some from men and women of national reputation, it is easily understood why this remedy which makes people well has proven its remarkable efficacy among all classes of people. No other remedy has the hearty approval of a like body of educated men and women and professional men, nor haa their ever been a remedy that was welcomed in so many intelligent, prudent homes, where pains,is taken to get only the best in so vital a matter. In such families all over the country Paine's celery compound is the first and only remedy used. Prof. Pbelps bad studied the nerves in health and disease, when well nourished and when under-nourished, in men and women and children years before be looked for the remedy. Paine's celery compound is the outcome of his entire professional life. Ii if> the one remedy that the world could not lose today at any price. Paiie's celery compound induces the body to take on solid flesh. The ablest physicians universally prescribe Paine'a • celery compound wherever there is great need of ft vigorous and prompt restoring of health and strength to the worn-out system. Paine's celery compound brings abont at once a healthy appetite,opm- plete digestion, regular action of the bowels. Its use makes short work of disease. It rapidly drives out neuralgia, sleeplessness, dyopepiia and rheumatism from the system. It removes that lassitude, or "tired feeling," which betokens weak nerves and poor blood. ' Writing from the executive department in the state capital at Topeka on Feb. 1 laat, secretary of State W. B. Bash said briefly: "I have usOd Paioe's celery compound and found it to be of very great oeneflt to me." " And not only men, but. more "par* ticularlythe gentler sex nave foond this great remedy a blessing to them. Women working in close offices, e$lea women tired out and nervous from long hours, standing on their feet and waiting on impatient, irritating customers; overworked, worried Mid disheartened men and women everywhere will be astonished tajftnd hotf much biippler life becomes when their | nerves have been strengthened and i tbeir blood pnrjQ«d by means 'of thj§ I great remedy. j? HOLIDAY GOODS We are prepared to show a largo assortment of ... KtlgS, of all kinds and prices. Lace Curtains, For iers, Table Covers. Best CARPET SWEEPERS made. Besides an Elegant Stock of CARPETS and Room Hlzo RUG3. A.Neerman&Son. FALL andWINT 1899. The most complete line of Foreign and Domestic Woolj ens for Suits, Pants and Overcoats, just re- » ceived. Style, Fit, Workmanship and Prices guaranteed. Come and be Convinced before going elsewhere. M. MORITZ, : Merchant Tailor, 112 West Third J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalrnert, Second Street.' Opposite City Hall. Alton, III. Electric Power. We are prepared to contract for Electric Power at Kates. If you know of any inanufactrer who s seeking lo- ;ation ask him to correspond with us. Electric Motors can be used for running ElevatOfSJ Derating all kinds of machinery; pumping water; in fact my mechanical application. call on us for ,'M •r^g A • Elecjnc Incandescent Lights, T«iephon* .»,».
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